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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
Mason County Journal
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News of Mason County, WA
September 26, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
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September 26, 1963

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RAGE 10 i= 2 Skokomish Valley Dairy Farmer By Mary Valley SKOKOMISH Mr. and Mrs. Stan Johnson entmtained the Shel- ton Rotary Cluh last Thursday evening with  "cook out" dinner. Guests of the Johnsons Saturday evening were Mr. a.nd Mrs. Ed Cole. Mr. and Mrs. Waldemqr tUske recently arrived from Honolulu. where he has been stationed for lhree years and is now at Ft. Lewis. Mr. Barnctt's mother. Mrs. Har- ,ld White of Shelton was also a Visitor at the Barnett home Non- ,my evening. The Skokumish Community Club of Shelton were Sunday dinner v:ill meet next Thursday, Sept. 26 guests of Mr. and Mrs. Arvid John- at 8 p.]Yt. s;on The Riskes report their Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Richert and daughters who are visiting in Ger- family of Tumwater were Sunday many are having a wonderful time ,linnet' guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ted Mr. and Mrs. Connie Barnett are Aichert. Their granddaughter La- enjoying a visit with their daugh- t,mia is staying a few days longer. ter and family, Mr. and Mrs Jim MRS. JIM HUNTER entertained Nesser and children. The Nessmt l he Baptist Missionary Circle Mon- day evening with eight members present. Pmi''--'''"  I Mr. an(, rs. Bert Deyette en- :{ f:ertaine,l at a dinner Monday eve- ..: ning in honor of their son Lon- hie. who Js leaving for the armed forces. Timse present were Mr. and Mrs. Rickey Deyette and baby ::;..:::::.: uf Airport Way, Mr. and ]/Irs. Gene Anderson and boys of Agate, Har- ry Deyette of Shelton. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. John Banks of ,.. Shelton were Sunday afternoon Entertains Shelton Rotary Club callers at the home of Mr. and ,Mrs. Alex Donaldson Mrs. Edna Bearden and Mrs. Mildred Tamer drove to Bremer- son on business last Friday. Mrs. Chester Valley accompan- ied Mrs. Alvin Hulbert and Dor/- qa to LL,:ttte on Friday. Mr'. and Mrs. Jim Dailey and Jimmy spent Sunday at the Puyal- lup fair and also enjoyed a heli- copter ride. Mrs. Robert Barge of Shelton was an overnight guest of Mr. and Mrs. Erie Sjoholm. Coming from Olympia to spend the weekend with her parents were Mr. and Mrs. Denny Temple and son Rob- '?l t. Mr. and Mrs. Ans Cleveland have moved their big trailer home to Shelton. Charles \\;Villiam of Coal Creek, Colo. is visiting his son, Roger Williams and family. Mr. and Mrs. Arehie Vanghr vi- sited Mr. and Mrs. Otto Radtke in Shelton one day last week. Mr. and Mrs. Vern Hill enter- rained with a dinner Sunday for Mr. and Mrs. Fred Smith of Ta- coma. and Mrs. Rose Banner and ......... T ............................................................................... Mrs. Jack Cole of Shelton. Don Bearden left for Seattle -- where he enrolled in the Phid- lid LUMBER Q HARDWARE Q PAINTS 1 mile off highway on Cole Road Cole Road. Builder's Supply SHELTON--MASON COUNTY JOURNAL Published in ,Ohr:isfmastown, U.8.A.", Shelton, Washington LETTERS EDITOR elphia school of the Bible. MR. AND, MRS. STAN Lyman have as their house guests Mrs. Lyman's sister and family, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Haigh and daugh- ter Deanne of E1 Segundo. Calif. Their son I-2on. who is on a 10-day leave h'om the Coast Guard is also enjoying a visit with his par- ents.  Mr. and Mrs. Donald Dock have rettlrned from a two weeks vaca- tion trip to Clark. S,D., where they visited relatives. There was a goodly number out for the Grange potlpek supper last Friday evening. During the lecture program. Mrs. Robert Berge showed some interesting slides of her European trip from which she just recently returned. Our next meeting on Sept. 27 is "booster nite", and will be an open meeting. Our lecturer, Mrs. Anit Dugger has an interesting pro- gram lined up and the public is I cordially invited. Refreshments will be served after the meeting. Mrs. Bill Hunter entertained sev- eral of her friends at her sum- mer cottage near Union on Mon- day evening. Those coming from Shelton were Mrs. Tony Nelson. Mrs. Bill Johnson, Mrs. Ray Cook, Mrs. Bill Besch. and Mrs. Omer Dion. ,,, l ANOTHER REPORT FROM TATLA LAKE Dear Bill. I want to thank the Journal t ior publishing my last letter. We have had so many interesting let- ters from people-all over Mason County in answer. Several famil- ms even visited us this summer. We really appreciated that. We had a rainy summer, but still managed to catch lots of fish. We've had fried trout, baked trout smoked grout, and even pickled trout. We are quite tired of trout. We've also had sock-eye salmon from the Chilcotin river. One day in June Susan and I were at home alone. We are add- ing on m our house. I was stand- ing in the roofless, windowless log shell looking out over the moun- tains. I looked down at our field, and there, strolling along wag- ging its tail was a huge cougar. It had come from a shallow draw, crossed one corner of the field. came on closet' to the new addi- tion. It looked up and saw me. Many thoughts passed through my mind it could jump in at me! I had no weapon. OUR TWO HORSES had been standing under a clump of trees. All at once they stampeded ac- ross the field as if something dreadful was after them. I really did not know what to do then. Should I run for the main part of the house? But I just stood there and watched. The cougar came near the house, crossed the driveway, still ambling along. It never hurried. Theii it disappeared into a small grove behind our out- house. It was a .thrilling exper- ience. We have several times seen lynx across the river, which flds right in front of our house. Mink play along the river banks. Beaver have a dam up the river. They often dome paddling by. Susan scared one once. lie slapped the water angerily with his tail and under he went. There IS a deer trail not far from our house. We have seen deer leap out' fence, and bound Cole Road Ph. 426-8224 J [ The '64s from Ford are here: Oensus To Survey .Oommuting Patlerns Americans' coramnting habits will be a subject of the Census Bureau's October quarterly house- hold survey, it was announced to- day by Director Guy E. Rainboth of the Census Bureau regional of- fice at. Seattle. Questions will be asked of selected families locally and in 356 other sample areas throughout the country during the first 10 days of October. Household members with a job or business will be asked the dis- tanee to their work. how they travel, and how long the trip takes. If the?- go by automobile. earpool or alone, they will be asked what all-day parking facilities they use. whether on the street, off-street free. or off-street for a fee. Other questions cover availa- bility of public transporkation Inquiries about out-of-town trips, destination, means of travel, and so on. will also be made in the October Quarterly Household Sur- vey. Both the home-to-work and the out-of-town travel surveys are a part of the 1963 Census of Transportation, in which the Cen- sus Bureau is assembling data on alt phases of transportation in the United States on which infor- mation is not already available from other sources. In addition to he travel ques- tions, the October survey will ob- tain facts about expenditures dur- ing the third quarter of .1963 .for residential alterations and repairs. The Year of the Test Drive starts today! Ford cars have dmnged. Only a test drive can tell you how much. Races and rallies, economy runs, braking and acceleration tests have bred into our 1964 models the kind of total performance you just can't create on the test track alone. They are hard-muscled, fast-moving, "RY TOTAL IERFORMANCg IrOR. & CHANGE! FORD sure-foote00pen competition helped make them that way. They offer you substantially more car than anything at theh" price. You don't have to take our word for it. We're willing to rest our case on our cars. 'alcon,'aklac.lord,Thunderbird along' into a thicket. Fall is a beautiful time of year. We have warm, snnny days, and cold nights. Yesterday morning the temperature was 37 degrees.- It won't be long until it will be 19 degrees and lower. The coldest it has ever gotten since we have been tip here was 43 degrees below zero. It never stays that cold long, however, just a day or two. One of the major problems of living in the Chilcotin is school- ing above the eighth grade. This 5,ear they are teaching the ninth grade in Tatla Lake; so Susan is having to board in Tatla to go to school, since we live too far out to drive each day. She will be home weekends WE USUALI,Y GO into Tatla Lake once a month only, for sup- plies and mail. We have kind neighbors who take turns bringing the mail out. We get mail once a week only; so mail day is a big event. We drool over the grocery ads in the Journal. Tatla Lake consists of a general store, a garbage and the school. They never have sales or bargain days. Staple only are sold. Once in awhile fresh fruits and vegetables are brought in. They never last long. Progress is coming to onr small community, however. Last year a big mill was installed on Tatlayoko Lake. Now a Dutchman i build- ing another big mill on Bluff lake. The roads are gradually improv- ing too. The timber is not as large here as it is in Washington. The seasons are dryer, for one reason. Hunting season opened Aug. 31. There are five guides living in this valley. Eaeh one has many hunters during a season. One of the guides is a woman. The only source of in- come many of them have is from their guiding. They make enough during the fall months to live on all year long. Land is getting scarce. All the good land has been taken up. The price has really tripled in value. Places are selling for fabulous amounts. Many Amerieans are buying up the land. We hope to hear from many more of our friends. Very truly, Jianne & Barney Combs 'LITTERBUGGERY' IN ANOTHER FORM While being away for a brief spell, some bsh pickers had the temerity to use my private road without permission. But that was not all. "The best peepul" who pre- sumably were too lazy to haul their garbage to the dump and wanted to maintain their "social prestige" by not having the "un- favorable publicity" of littering the highways (or fine imposed) did the next best thing by dumping some of their trash on my road. Unfortunately for them. they left some aTticles which are a tell- tale who it was. This will no long- er be tolerated! For those who really want to know the truth, the foregoing and many other acts showing lack of consideration and regard for the property of others are reasons why my private road is closed to the use of brushpickers. Others have the same problem. Let's do something about it. Dr. Raymord H. ,Vald Harstine Island 1964 FAIRLANE 1964 FALCON TORQUE FORD 1964 SUPER TORQUE FORD Strongest, smoothest, steadiest car in its fmld--by hundreds of pounds... More steel in frame and suspensions . . . Unique stspension system allows wheels to move backward as well as up and down to flatten un])s... Distinctive new rooflincs. 1964 FAIRLANE Unique contbination el family-size room, sports car feel and modest price . . . Op- tional 289-cuhic-inch V-8 so lively it was adapted for famous Cobra sports car . . . Five engine choices, six transmission c'.:a[ccs, eight ditI'crent models. [ ll/i 1964 FALCON Everything's changod except the economy that made Falcon famous . Falcon's Six still holds all-time Mobil Economy Run record for Sixes or Eights... Pl, ushest ride ever built into a compact car.,. 14 models --plus three extra-duty wago!as. Jig PAULEY, INC. 501 Railroad Avenue Oivil War Film To Be Shown At ,Church "Red Runs The River" is the title of a 90 minute full color Civil War epic of brave men in battle, to be shown Sunday evening, 8:30 p.m. in the First Baptist Church. This film is being brought to Shelton for a community-wide showing and is sponsored by the Voice of Christian Youth in Taco- ma in cooperation with ministers from the Mason County Minister- ial Association. "Red Runs The River" is a story of conflict which rent the heart of a nation and warfare which rent the soul of a man. The beating of drums is the clock that times the action set against the background of the Civil War. Although the principal charac- ters are Confederates--common soldiers and generals---"Red Runs The River" is not a story of the South. It's theme is larger than sectionalism and broader than the boundaries of nations. It is a story of Courage, of Conviction, of Sac- rifice. The blood which flows is the blood of brave men who die in defense of what they believe is right and ttth, but they are no nobler in their deaths than in their daily living. Red Runs The River shows how Conviction and Dedica- tion can change history and influ- ence man. There will not be an admission charge but a free-will offering will be taken. YOU CAN BUY IT With Thursday, Riding Clubs Hold Playday At Posse Grounds Sunday By Mrs. Ra,y Kratcllm SOUTHSIDE Silver Star Ri- ding Club had a fun play-day at the Posse Grounds Sunday, and invited the Bell Riders Saddle Club. All ]tad a large potluck and ate m ,me of the fair buildings, out of the rain. All rode the games inspite of the rainy day. Bell Riders regular meeting will be held Oct. 4 at the elubhouse on Capitol Hill. Don't forget the trail ride at Bud Everleth's on Lost Lake road Sept. 29. starting at 10 a.m Bring a sack lunch and eome prepared for the rain to ride. Fox' more information on trail ride call Goldie Williams. Darrel rilliams of the Bell Riders was invited to Kirkland for the parade of Champions of horse shows, as was W[olly Taylor. Correction. it was the Jim Hills of Toledo. Ore., that were visitors of the Bell Rid- ers last club meeting, instead of the Sandy Hills. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Kriefels and family left for Scott Field. Bell- ville. Ill Mike is in the Air Foice and has spent the past month vis- iting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. Kriefels. Shells and Cheryl and relatives. Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Tony Kriefels, Shells and Cheryl for Kamilche School Has Enrollment Of 61 This Year By Frances Simmons KAMILCHE Kamilehe school has an enrollment of 61 this school term. In the first grade are nine boys and three girls: Robbie Lee Coker, Larry Clinton Dally, James Earl D:vis, Richard Durkin. Aug- ust Fischer. David Lee Herrick, Joseph Carl Hills. Mike Edward Marshall, Jimmy Simmons. Kathy Sage, Kerri Lou Stoehr, Janie M. Bergeson. In the second grade are three boys and three girls: Harvey Krise, Guy Sage and Roy Dean Sharpe; Mary Ann Hilton, Geri Nabel and Patricia Lynn VWnitly. In the third grade are four boys and four girls: Michael Dally, Mickey McHenry, Monte Stoehr. Scotty Stewart Whitley, Valerie Fischer, Jeanette Marie Green. Teresa Ann Krise and Suzanne Whitener. Miss Alice E. Washburn is the teacher of the first, second and third grades. In the fourth grade there are two boys and one girl: Harry Da- vis. Lynn Whitener and Diana Mc- Henry. In the fifth grade are three boys and four girls: Chad Fischer, Charley Krise. Joe Whitener. Lin- da Dally, Kathy Kelley, Pamela Swantak and Rhonda Whitener. In the sixth grade are four girls and fou" boys: Arlene Ellison Darlene Ellison. Debbie Haney, Margaret McHenry, Lloyd Dally, Jerry Clary, Steven Sharpe, Willy Swan- tak. Mr. Isakson is the teacher of the fourth, fifth and sixth grades. Enrolled in the seventh grade are the ollowing: Steven Hills, James Kelley, Monte Marshall, Larry Swantak. Candy Davis, Ka- thy Petty, Linda Sage, Barbara Wolf. Nine are enrolled in the eighth grade: David Clark. Ed- die Fischer. Willy Teo. Wayne Wiles, Juanita Ellison, Mary Ann Haney, Sharon McHenry, .'Jackie Sage. Sharon Wiles. George Keller, the teacher of the seventh and eighth grades is the principal of lhe schodl. There will be'a meeting of the Grange Frgdray, Sept. 27. MR. AND MRS. IIARRY Sim- mons and Mr. and Mrs. Ed John- son recently camped over the weekend at Mount Adams and picked mountain blue berries. They attended tKe Puyallup fair Mon- day of last week. Mrs. Grace Petty entertained the Lake Isabella Women's Club at her home on Wednesday of last week. Nell Jordan of Olympia spent last Thursday at the Ed Petty home. Attending the fair lst Satur- day were Mr. and Mrs. Ed Petty and Mr. and Mrs. Jim Tobin. Barnie Lambert was master of ceremonies or the :Mason County demonstration at the Puyallup fair on Sept. 15th. "The Rex. A. W. Graham family of Tacoma spent Saturday after- noo at the Phil Simmons home. The Kamilche Missionares of the local church met at the home of Mrs. Clifton Barnes on Tuesday of last week. Salty foods are served at cock- tail parties to make guests thirsty. two weeks were Tony Kriefels Jr., Costa Mesa. Calif., urday. DARLENE Lyman. Diane da Dillon are ward to going weekend as a Arcadia Home met at the home inger's on Mill nesday with nine ing. The next me at Ads Vt Ave. Oct. 16. Southside meeting was her gets Tuesday present and two decided to piece munity service make rugs for The Extension will be held to 1 p.m. This on00ak!ng, dra,er'00 bins interested this meeting. :Mr. and Mrs. of LaMoore. S.D. Shelton to live. were formerly ton. MRS. FRED Steve of John's hey, Patty and Roger visited Mr. and Mrs. visited Mr. fenhauer and last meeting Stotsberry's joyed visiting, Sunday visit T. Kriefels, were Mr. daughters merton. Darlene Itoltorf quiam with and spent Hoquiam. Mrs. Pred Lake Road noon wLth Mrs. Visitors of ter Kratcha, spending the and Mrs. ter of Pac NO Wear wh= and persp NeW perspira two entS the some. m o nth plus tax. REXALL SEATTLE-FIRST BANK Ask your dealer.. . or the sea in the Installment Credit NATIONAL BA